In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(denial/criticism) vehemente(feelings) intenso(feelings) vehementehe was vehement in his opposition — se opuso con vehemencia
- Leaders of the coalition are vehement in arguing that cooperation with the social movements should be a cornerstone of any new party.
- The first of them is an eloquent defence of laissez-faire capitalism, the other is an even more vehement denunciation of it.
- At the other end of the scale, George Foreman remains the most vehement opponent of this whole enterprise.
- This prompted some vehement criticism from shareholders in May.
- Contestabile has been a vehement critic of the controversial law.
- He was obviously expecting a more vehement denial and was taken aback when I laughed at him.
- Luckhurst was one of McLeish's most vehement critics during the former First Minister's spell in office.
- The Uefa elite managers' committee, headed by Sir Alex Ferguson, has long been vehement in its opposition to the proposed changes.
- He does not mince his words and he is vehement in his condemnation of her quest to have another baby at the age of 56.
- Despite vehement pleas for a penalty, referee Mr Hoare was unmoved.
- But it is unusual to hear such vehement attacks on the profit motive of a private company by a right wing media commentator.
- Robertson issued a vehement rebuttal last night, claiming his comments had been taken out of context and threatening legal action.
- Stuart Golabek felt otherwise and was booked by referee Craig Thomson for his vehement protests.
- He was prepared to put aside his vehement opposition to the US because of the help it was providing.
- Some of the most vehement criticism has come from New York itself.
- And why did the man who previously enjoyed life in England, suddenly show a vehement hatred of the country?
- Nowadays, Weldon is a vehement opponent of psychotherapy, but back then she underwent analysis.
- Their objections grew more vehement when Roberts described how he intended to conduct the inquiry.
- So it boils down to his word against the vehement denials by the government officials.
- On the subject of chastity until marriage she is just as vehement.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.